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Facebook prevents sharing of stories about BLM co-founder’s luxury homes

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Facebook reportedly prevented users from sharing articles that revealed Black Lives Matter co-founder, Patrisse Cullors, owns multiple, luxury real estate properties throughout the country.

New York Post and Daily Mail articles were unable to be shared by Facebook users, according to reports.

When users would attempt to share this story they said they were met with a message that read, “Your content couldn’t be shared, because this link goes against our Community Standards.”

A Facebook spokesperson said that the Post and Daily Mail articles were removed for “violating our privacy and personal information policy.”

“Facebook is now blocking the New York Post, reporting,” Tucker Carlson said on “Tucker Carlson Tonight.” “We just tried to share that on Facebook, and we got a message, ‘You can’t share this link because it goes against our community standards.’ Those standards include flacking for every left-wing activist group in America.”

The Post and Daily Mail articles go into detail about the four homes Cullors purchased totaling $3.2 million.

According to the articles, the BLM co-founder also eyed property in the Bahamas at an ultra-exclusive resort where Justin Timberlake and Tiger Woods both have homes.

Facebook did not respond to SaraACarter.com’s requests for comment. The story will be updated if and when a statement is provided.

Follow Annaliese Levy on Twitter @AnnalieseLevy

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Pope Francis calls for universal ban on ‘so-called surrogate motherhood’

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Pope Francis called for a universal ban on surrogacy, likening the practice as an unborn child “turned into an object of trafficking.”

“I consider despicable the practice of so-called surrogate motherhood, which represents a grave violation of the dignity of the woman and the child, based on the exploitation of situations of the mother’s material needs,” Francis said in a speech to the Holy See on Monday.

The “uterus for rent” process, as Francis has called it, was estimated to bring in $14 billion in the U.S. in 2022, and is projected to grow to a $129 billion market by 2032. National Review reports Individual surrogacies can cost anywhere from $60,000 to $200,000 plus in the U.S. Rising infertility rates, an increase in the number of fertility clinics, and “sedentary lifestyles” contribute to surrogacy’s recent popularity, according to Global Market Insights.

“A child is always a gift and never the basis of a commercial contract,” Francis continued. “Consequently, I express my hope for an effort by the international community to prohibit this practice universally.”

Surrogacy is already banned in many European countries. In the United States, commercial surrogacy, or for-profit surrogacy, is legal in some states, and the practice has been used by celebrities who are very public with their decision to use surrogacy.

Altruistic surrogacy, the method by which a woman carries another person’s child for no official compensation, is legal in the United Kingdom, Australia, Canada, Hong Kong, South Africa, Greece, and Iceland, according to the National Institutes of Health.

The speech was about threats to peace and human dignity. “A child is always a gift and never the basis of a commercial contract,” Francis continued. “Consequently, I express my hope for an effort by the international community to prohibit this practice universally.”

Francis also listed Russia’s war on Ukraine, the Israel-Hamas war, climate change, and increased weapons production as great threats to peace on Monday.

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